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>>> the u.s. economy is growing but so is the income gap between the rich and the pour. we are waiting for president obama to talk about changing that and other aspects of the economy. that is the woman that will be introducing him. and we'll have him in just a few moments. mike viqueira joins us for now with more on what to expect from the president. good morning. >> stephanie. good morning. as usual when it comes to politics and policy in washington, it is complicated. the president is trying to put forward his agenda for the state of the union speech and for the last three years of his presidency. he is going to take the populous tack that we have seen before, and tie the affordable care act into all of it. he is going to be talking about minimum wage, and disparities in in income every growing in this country, and hearken back to past speeches he has made talking about making income distribution more quillable. and he had a lot of shoring up to do. this is a left-lanes think tank, the president going to the pourest region in terms of income in this city, ward 8, and he
objection, the subcommittee is adjourned. president obama on jobs and the economy and income inequality. in less than hour, the head of of mayor confederation teachers speaks with reporters at the christian science monitor. walden,esentative greg on to make haitians and technology. communications and technology. >> a several live events to tell you about tomorrow morning. treasury secretary jack lew will be at the future will trust to discuss the state of financial reform. also on c-span2, members of the house and energy commerce subcommittee on energy and power will hear from energy regulatory commissioners. span330 eastern a.m. on c- we cover a hearing on unemployment benefits that are set to expire at the end of the month. >> from age eight, betty ford, then betty [inaudible] put on skits and plays and that led to eddington, vermont where she studied at the school of dance. these are some of her notecards. no bookstworks -- where she kept cards. she carried this with her to vermont, back to grand rapids, off to new york where she studied with martha graham and work with the powers m
, is the economy. high unemployment, growing disparity in wealth and income in this country. >> vermont senator bernie sanders, great to have you on this morning. thanks for your time. >> thank you. >> absolutely. >>> after the president's speech on the economy this morning, he's going t stop by this afternoon's white house youth summit. the goal is to engage the so-called young invincibles, ages 18 to 35, that the white house is banking on to make obama care a success. joining me is dr. coreyhebert and elizabeth plank, executive social editor at policy mike. it's great to have you both here. elizabeth, in just a few hours policy mike is launching this week-long competition at today's youth summit. tell us about the competition and how you're hoping to engage the conversation about insurance. >> sure. we're really excited to be launching this competition today at the white house. we're going to be inviting millennials from across the country to give their ideas, their proposals and project ideas about how we can make health care work better for our generation. we think that -- we're really exci
:30 eastern time. a dow jones survey finds that the economy probably added 180,000 jobs last month. the unemployment rate is seen slipping 7.2%. we'll talk more about market expectations in just a few minutes, but we begin this morning with our top story. nelson mandela spent 27 years in prison, led his country to democracy and became its first black president. he died at home yesterday at the age of 95. chris takes a look at mandela's life and legacy. >> history books will remember nelson mandela as one of the world' most prominent crusaders for black rights, the son of an african tribal chief, nelson mandela gave up a comfortable life and his hereditary lights to be a tribal leader to become a political activist in the fight against apartheid. the system of white rule over the majority black population. >> to feel that it is for us to continue talking nonviolence and peace. >> he was jailed for organizing demonstrations as well as treason and sabotage. he spent 27 years behind bars, but his jailing fueled the fires of freedom. his plight became an international symbol of oppressi
sure our economy works for every working american. it's why i ran for president. it was the center of last year's campaign. it drives everything i do in this office. and i know i've raised this issue before, and some will ask why i raise the issue again right now. i do it because the outcome of the debate we're having right now, whether it's health care or the budget or reforming our housing and financial systems. all of these things will have real practical imply cage for every american. and i am convinced that the decisions we make on these issues over the next few years will determine whether or not our children will grow up in america where opportunity is real. now, the premise that we're all created equal is the opening line in the american story. and while we don't promise equal outcomes, we've strived to deliver equal opportunity. the idea that success doesn't depend on being born in to wealth or privilege, it depends on effort and merit. with every chapter we've added to the story, we've worked hard to put those words in to practice. it was lincoln a poor man's son who star
of the many bold ideas we have had over the past decade, new ideas to grow the economy from the middle out, to expand health care to all americans, and to improve our schools. still thatuder behind all of these policies is a simple idea -- expanding opportunity for all americans. we believe that no matter where you come from, we are all better off if we have the opportunity to succeed. it is at the heart of what we do every day. we have learned that expanding the middle class is the best way to grow and grow stronger. but i know that principle is critical. also because it has mattered so much in my own life. a suburb of boston, the child of two immigrants from india. inlived in a house bedford, massachusetts, a middle-class town. when i was five, my parents got divorced and my dad left. my mother was on her own and never held a job before. she faced going back to india are going on welfare to support her two children. , we would've been stigmatized. it was unheard of to get divorced back then. she knew our life opportunities to be limited. she made that tough choice. she states. we stayed.
the economy. they should have tried to fix the economy. instead they focused time on a broken program by pulling in conservative concepts into a health care plan. >> that's -- >> oh. >> that's the reality. the main fundamental promises. keeping your plan, your doctor, saving $2500 per family per year, not true. you may trust him but you are one of five people in the country that believe him. >> you know me. >> i totally agree. there was over simplification. >> why are you having a hard time admitting it's not true? >> just the individual market there are ebbs and flows. that's natural. not everyone can keep their plan. >> they knew, read the november 2 edition of the wall street journal. they were debating in jewel of 2010 whether to tell the truth. they decided against it. here you are. he could have said it better. could have done this. they knew from the beginning. it was over simplification. absolutely true. >> they crafted the talking points to be that way. don't lie, emily. >> emily? >> i'm not going to agree. >> that's the truth. they knew it was going to happen. they didn't wa
of detroit's economy sold more cars than expected in november. but can the pace of sales continue into the new year? >> and falling behind, american students are lagging other nations in reading, math and science. what changes need to be made to ensure future generations can compete in a global economy? we have that and more tonight on "nightly business report" for this tuesday, december 3rd. >>> good evening everyone and welcome. i'm tyler mathisen. remember how great the month november was for stock investors, records and consecutive weeks of gains? hold that thought because so far december has gone the other way. fast. in fact, the dow and s&p 500 today ended lower for a third straight session. logging their biggest three-day decline in two months. some on wall street say stock prices are too high and they are taking profits and there is a pull back and this is the start of it, or maybe consumer spending, soggy so far this holiday season or the fed's seeing the blowout auto sales? we'll start pairing back on stimulus soon. whatever the reason the market sold off again today. th
at building a strong and growing economy which will benefit all our people. i would like to deal with a few matters in this regard. in support of sustainable economic growth and the macro- economic objectives of government, it will remain the primary objective of monetary policy to promote and maintain overall financial stability. the reserve bank has the important function of protecting the value of our currency and striving for relative price stability at all times. we are pleased that dr chris stals will continue to serve as governor of the reserve bank. [applause] the battle to reduce the rate of inflation will continue. the realisation of many of our objectives for a fair and equal treatment of all our people will not be possible unless we succeed in avoiding high inflation in the economy. we also face a major challenge in re-entering the global economy, while stable prices are vital to the restructuring of our industries and dealing with the critical issue of job- creation. we are blessed with a heritage of a sophisticated financial sector. our financial markets are well- placed to pl
, the economy is coming back. so many americans left behind. we'll taken to debate of inequality and fair wages. and james carville and mary matalin join our roundtable. >>> and a once-in-a-lifetime interview with nelson mandela from our archives. >> they were very harsh. and then i responded to my colleagues that look, we must fight and fight from the beginning. >> his secrets to survival in our "sunday spotlight." ♪ [ daughter ] my dad always talks about the deal he and mom made with me when i was ten. he said, "you get the grades to go to college -- and we'll help out with the schoolf your choice." well, i got the grades and, with dad's planning and a lot of hard work, i'm graduating today with a degree in marine biology. i'm so thankful and excited about the future. [ male announcer ] for strategies on how to help your family achieve financial success, visit pacificlife.com. on how to help your family achieve financial success, every day we're working to and to keep our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy
close friday, they ended what was a pretty big week for the u.s. economy. stocks high, unemployment low, and the economy growing better than anyone expected. zane asher is in new york with what it means and how it all happened. >> reporter: fredricka, it was a big week for the economy. car sales rose, new-home sales roared and the unemployment rate dropped to 7%, the lowest since 2008. and it fell for positive reasons, because people are finding work. earlier this year, the unemployment rate declined because a lot of people got discouraged, gave up looking for work and weren't counted, but the opposite seems to be happening. it's added more jobs since 2005 and the gains are not in low-wage sectors. a lot of hiring in health care, transportation, professional services like accountants and travel agents. wages are also up and americans are working more hours. the list goes on. the report pushed the dow up nearly 200 points friday. wall street is thinking the federal reserve will reduce the stimulus program soon. certainly a sign the economy is ready to stand on its own two feet. but remem
dollars that would stimulate detroit's economy. >> basically a flat tax but flat nonetheless. >> absolutely. flat and very low. we also look at regulations and try to get rid of the owner's regulations that's making it expensive for city government and for businesses to locate in detroit. we think if you combine all of this, that it would be the model for how you would rescue cities across the country but any impoverished area. we have impoverished areas in eastern kentucky. we think this same plan would rescue them and parts of louisville and other major cities. >> maybe the country while you're at it. we have had five years of spread the wealth. you didn't build that. share share economics. where has obama failed detroit? >> here's the problem. the president says let me tax houston, send it to washington, then i'll pass it out to some otr part of the country. by doing so, he picks the winners and losers. picks which businesses he thinks will succeed and then he gives them money. but too often this becomes sort of a kroeny capitalism where the government takes money from som
are not tone agers flipping burgers. is the better cure to improve the economy in general. you have to remember in the past 20 years or so. we hiked the minimum wage ten times federally. and since 1956 it was done five times. and we looked at businesses. i immediately looked at 15 year stock charts. i picked mcdonalds. and we look at stocks and how they perform. they inform people at minimum wages and both of their stocks hit all- time highs and that is since they were publicly traded since the 80s. and minimum wage hurts people. people say costs go up and the prices get more expensive. and the dollar menu goes away. and then the supporters. believe it or not costco was supportive of raising minimum wage but not to $15. >> it is a bug jump from $8 to faep. >> and especially for the small business. >> john boehner was talking about it this woke. he believes what? if you raise the unemployment minum wage. >> you get less jobs and fewer jobs, exactly. and that has been more of a conservative view point. but there are conservatives, and the state of new jersey run by chris christie and their state
276. that's been a pretty significant change. >> a big move but at the same time economy a little bit better. >> unless you count jobs numbers, right? which we'll get another look on friday. >> you want to go against the autos? >> i think gm will have great numbers. there's momentum that's difficult. david, you made the best point. do i want to sell anything other than the losers? five stocks in the dow up less than 10% and clunkers. okay in maybe you want to sell a clunker, caterpillar. a clunker, ibm. otherwise, why take the gain issue? >> i talked to a couple of guys who believe we will have a technical melt-up in the winners for this very reason. >> why would you sell them? you'll buy more or conceivably because nobody has a reason to sell them. we look at the supply. i look at the quarters to me the most important thing is not the revenue growth, not the earnings growth but the shrinkage. companies bought their own stock hand over fist and not a lot of stock for sale. i think it's major. >> looking for clues as to how business news, working into the overall american psyche, check
in one of the southeast asia's largest economies. demonstrators are looking to topple the government and the current prime minister after accusations of corruption and abuse of power. the u.n. has closed its offices in bangkok warning foreign travellers to stay out of the streets. >> afghanistan president karzai is accusing the u.s. of holding back fuel and other supplies. he said they are holding back supplies in an attempt to pressure for him to sign the agreement. >> from the "los angeles times" officials say speed may have been a factor in the crash that killed actor paul walker and his friend over the weekend. according to police the "fast and furious" star left a charity event. witnesses at the event said they heard a loud boom and saw smoke. walker was in the middle of gaming "fast and furious 7." walker leaves behind a 15-year-old daughter. he was 40 years old. >> really. isn't that bizarre? came from a charity event and he gets in one of the cars and the guy drives off with him -- >> he was the passenger in the car. >> passenger in the car and runs into a pole and blows up.
it actually reflects producers' confidence in the economy and that demand is getting better p zmo erbette. >> and that demand will follow. david, what does this say about the economies and the taper, if that happens, over the past week or so? obviously it's been a great year, but the past five days have been not so great. what's the market telling you? >> well, this is really consistent with the consolidation and small pullbacks we've seen over the last few months. really we think this will be short-lived and we look forward to a year-end rally and another strong year in 2014. >> so what do you think the market is reacting to? just the fact that prices had run up so far and people want to get some money off the table and take some profits? is it, as joe was saying off camera, a taper tantrum or what. >> i think to call it a tantrum is a little strong. you're seeing markets just a couple percentage points off their highs. so this is more has to do with the market digesting the recent gains and also expecting some tapering in 2014. but we don't think it's going to be severe, and we think th
economy. you have put a perspective that i have been waiting to hear now -- 11 months as a new member you provided me with hope that i came to congress to do the right thing. i am from nevada. my state has the highest unemployment in the country at 9.3%. and with the state with fewer than 3 million people, we have who will00 individuals lose their emergency unemployment benefits on december 28. unless we do something about that. if the republican leadership continues to sit idly by, then by next june, that number will double to 40,000. it is real. i want to thank each of you, because as my colleagues have said already, we are listening and we hear you and we know that you represent so many other people. to the other witnesses, thank you. , i want to ask you a specific question, because one sector that has been hardest hit in my state is the construction sector. and i have workers and unions, trades thatd other have been unemployed for more than a year. and there really are no jobs in that sector coming back anytime soon in my community because of sustained recession. the construction indu
themselves, graduate from school to move on to another job. vibrant economy such as ours needs these kinds of jobs. melissa: right. >> labor unions know this. they know what kind of jobs these are. they also know that the franchisees, simply can't afford to pay $15. it will result in decreased employment and higher prices. you know i -- i'm sorry. melissa: i don't know why he would expect to support a family of six people on his first or second minimum wage job while he is a full-time student. that's not what those jobs are for. you don't expect those people to be trying to support a family. you expect them to be students who are learning a skill, also earning money at same time to be in school, so then they can have a family and be able to support those folks. i don't think the problem is the amount of money that being paid at mcdonald's. think there are other problems in that situation. >> absolutely. and, again, you know, this, emphasizes the fact of what kind of jobs these are. but, melissa, i was going to say, you know the fast-food franchise owners sympathy can't afford to pay $15. t
're face ing this country. a big part of the economy also involves health care. what we don't know yet, despite the president's promises, is not only how the health care industry will respond but what big companies and small companies are doing to see that their best interests are served by all of this, and we can't see how that might play out by the end of his first term. terms of employment. yes, there are encouraging signs that unemployment is going down, but the middle class is still widely separated from the 1% at the top. we know we don't have the skill set in our economy. there is just another report this past week about where america stands when it comes to the rest of the world in terms of educational skills. we have a lot of work to be done. so these are decimal points we're talking about. it's not really dealing with the larger, big picture issue about the american economy. >> katty kay, a final point on this? the president talked about a higher wage hike this week, and it's just not going to happen. it's not going to happen if you look at the current political climate. so a
for the economy and washington in general. take a listen to what two lawmakers had to say earlier today. >> keep the budget caps in place, not raise taxes, which is important during this weak economy, and actually avoid a government shutdown. so i'm hopeful that even by the end of this week we'll be able to come together and achieve that. >> i certainly hope as part of it that the negotiators will take to heart what the president had to say. there are working families across america that are struggling. there are unemployed families who need a helping hand. we've got to protect and preserve the safety net in america and give these working families a fighting chance. >> so alex, of course there you have republican rob portman, democrat dick durbin. and you heard senator durbin talking about unemployment insurance. that is still the main sticking point. democrats, the president want unemployment insurance extended for 1.3 million americans. that's expected to expire at the end of the year. they say if that's not continued, it would be bad for those workers and also bad for the economy. republicans
price, we understand the cnections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >> schieffer: we're going to continue our look at nelson mandela legacy. gale king usually i'm on her set we're thrilled to have her with us on "face the nation." lorraine miller is an old friend of mine from way back in texas. she's now the interim head of the naacp we welcome her to the broadcast. gwen eifle moderator of "washington week" and michelle morris is the npr host and special correspondent and way up there in new york, rich stingle former managing editor of "time" magazine they have put out a special issue honoring mandela. rick also worked closely with nelson mandela on his biography wrote the book "mandela's way" i want to start with gale king, you came to know nelson mandela quite well. >> i actually did. i have to say that i am forever gra
citizens. let's not do that. >> this killing health benefits is shattering the economy all across the country, in all 50 states. >> of course there are death panels in there. the important thing to remember is that's just one aspect of this atrocious, unaffordable, cumbersome, burdensome, evil policy of obama's. and that is obama care. >> obama care is really, i think, the worst thing that has happened in this nation since slavery. and it is in a way, it is slavery in a way. >> howard, is this the evil empire speech reapplied to obama care? i mean, i've never heard the word evil used to many times. i love the way sarah palin is unbelievely delicious at this. she talks about and those death panels are in there. i love the way she says the death panels are in there somewhere. like they're creeping around inside. >> i mean, sam very rightly and logically said these people should stop because the president said, repeated today, and reminded them that he's going to be in office. he can veto anything. so they ought to calm down. but the fact is when you watch a few of those clips and wh
understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. south korea sout >>> so the news here in washington today. historians looking back on the launch of obama care may choose to add the words if you like your plan you can keep your plan period to the long list of political promises proven untrue along side read my lips, no new taxes. the phrase isn't going away and the story line isn't going away. young people are leaving in droves. >> the if you like your health care you can keep it quote, harry reid has revived the debate the president told the truth all along. >> there were thousands of people that found out that was not actually possible. >> but i still go back and say what i said earlier. what he said was true. >> okay. >> if you want to keep your insurance you have, you can keep it. >> reid staring at a difficult b
challenge to the possibility that white africanas can walk aawith an economy and privileges they had before it all begins to unravel. >> those young people are not only those people -- the young people living in south africa who are bearing the brunt of this violent regime and are willing to go to even more extreme lengths to make sure that apartheid crumbled but also the solidarity, then, with the international group of young people who make apartheid their fundamental -- >> and that was such a key point that all over the world -- and we talk about immigration and talk about the fast food movement. we have to look right now at the movement that ultimately took down apartheid. it was especially young people on college campuses, workers, not on college campuses, the polaroid worker who is said we're not going to be part of the company that provides the photos for the passbooks in south africa. it was this economic threat from the more radical young people and from youk people all over the world -- i mean, the campus movement in the united states was immense, very threatening to establishment
on the economy. adp says it was a gain of 215,000 jobs in november. that was about 30,000 more than what was expected. adp also hiked its october number considerably higher. that bodes well for the jobs report that comes out on friday. if we see a conversation that we saw in october that could finally push the reserve into tapering its monthly bond purchases. it meets later this month. that's the been speculation that's been going on for months now. looking for better signs in the economy we are starting to see that happen. that's leading to selling on wall street. couple of companies that did well yesterday despite some selling were apple and tesla. tesla shares shot higher by 16% after german regulators cleared any manufacturing defects from those model s fires and apple shares went up about 2.5% on reports it's struck a deal with china mobile the biggest wireless carrier in china. the numbers are pulling back today. let's look at the big board. right now the dow is lower by 43 points. nasdaq is down by about 8. s&p falling by 6. and tesla shares are down 3%. apple down by .5%. back to
to stimulate the economy. the new york times reports an announcement to cut the program could come next week. officials expect the nations economy to improve in the new year. that could put a stop to the big games on wall street over the past couple of months. the stocks were flying high friday after the announcement of a stronger than expected jobs report. the dow finished 198 points higher, the nasdac rose 29. and interesting information about the new rich in our country. a survey shows 21% of u.s. adults become rich for part of hair lives, earning a household income of a quarter million dollars or more at some point. those in the group made up of older professionals, working married couples, and educated singles usually make at least six figures a year during other periods which is in the top 20% of earners. frank and michelle? >> okay, wendy. well the world will have a new biggest airline today, right? >> it's going to be in the u.s.. american airlines will merge with u.s. airways when their deal goes through later today. the government had tried to block the merger. the deal will lift a
unemployed group in our economy. >> you know, i want to get your response on what we just heard from him, but there's a news conference under way. the sandy hook elementary school parents are now speaking out. i want to hear what they're saying. >> since that day, we have been overwhelmed by the outpouring of kindness, love, prayers, generosity, received from the entire world. to simply say thank you is not enough to express our sincere gratitude. in the mid sti of our grief, we have come to realize that we want our loved ones to be remembered for the lives they lived and how they touched our hearts. we have been uplifted by the support of so many people. and we would like to keep that spirit of unity and love alive in all we do to remember those we so dearly miss. it is with this in mind that we have created the my sandy hook family.org website. this website is intended to serve as a singular place of sharing, communication, and contact with the families of those who lost their lives that day. my sandy hook family.org allows us the opportunity to honor those taken from us so violently.
without a significant repercussions of the global economy. stopping a deal with iran is nothing compared to all of that. for 34 years, there has not been a conversation on capitol hill about lifting the sanctions. at most, at the outmost generosity of the members, the conversation has been we will be ladies new sanctions for three weeks. that is the best that we have had so far. it's going to be now a completely different paradigm. you have to decide the members from both sides of the idle that will put their name on the legislature that essentially authorizes the congress to lift the sanctions. obviously this cannot come until the very end of the process. also, the iranian counter concession, which is to ratify the additional particle that will have to go through their parliament and the sad thing is it's visible now how the parliament is taking up bad things from congress on how to create more difficulty than just be impossible to deal with. >> but also you have to point out that not all of the sanctions will have to be lifted. the ones related to terrorism and human rights treaties on
in any startup, any launch of a project this big that has an impact on one sixth of our economy, whatever comes up we're going to just fix it. >> the white house expects a big traffic surge to the website in a few weeks. and that's when consumers will probably rush to get insurance coverage by january 1st. >>> we're seeing startling new images of a wrecked commuter train in new york city as the engineer reveals new details about the deadly crash. >> a warning for tourists on the island of maui. the troubling trend that has wildlife officials so concerned. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, boston that gutted a five s building overnight. within >>> it took more than a dozen fire engines to battle a raging fire in boston that gutted a five-story building overnight. within minutes, flames were shooting out of control blowing out several windows. according to officials, janitors were inside when the fire started. they were able to evacuate safely through a back door. no one was injured. >>> autopsies are scheduled today on actor paul walker and his business partner, who both died in a fiery crash. this is spe
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of it. the economy has had a difficult time. the a.n.c. has never gotten since 2% of the vote mandela was in charge of the country. they were set to under perform, and now they are not. now the vote turn out will be great, and it will be very solidly pro a.n.c. the legacy of mandela is really going to matter there. for the united states, in recent years mandela has had the kind of impact that martin luther king had. -- unifying union figure that gets beyond race. some of the best moments that you see in american statesmanship reflects the kind of rhetoric and ideals that mandela actually lived by. but when you look at congress today, when you look at what happened to obama in the knife years since he was initially elected, i think we are very r, sadly, from mandela's legacy in the united states. i think when you look at the global stage and you ask there that is the kind of statesman that mandela really represented to the world, and you scratch your head. we are just not in that enviroent today. we don't have anyone coming to mind that would fit those shoes. they are very big shoes i
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understood that the economy of south africa would not do well without the intentions of those white south africans being brought into the larger circle of south african economic and political privilege. so he understood that. but at the same time what he understood is that justice had to be done and that black people who had been long denied must now be recognized as human beings. so he didn't dismiss the humanity of white people, he embraced it by insisting that the humanity of black africans could be joined with the humanity of white africans and others. so they will remember him if they are righteous as a man who indeed saved their nation. >> all right. dr. eric dyson, please stay with us. joining me now someone who was outside the home in johannesburg, south africa. if you could tell us the scene outside the mandela home and the reaction of those who are outside the home tonight. good evening. >> reporter: good evening to you. close to 1:00 in the morning, actually. in the last hour or so, we've seen a string of relatives of nelson mandela, members of his family who have been streamin
there is further strength building in the labor market. that's good news overall for the economy. could push the fed towards tapering its bond issues sooner than some people may like but this is good news all the way around. let's look at the market. it is reacting in a positive fashion today. the dow is up 127 points. nasdaq is gaining 27. s&p up by 14. >>> brooks, we thank you. have a great weekend. >>> he practiced. >> i wrote it down. 6:45. let's check the roads. >> reporter: in a quick note we have police activity in san jose around almaden and san carlos. streets are blocked in the area. we are trying to figure out what's going on. heads up if you are traveling in the area. let's go outside. here's a live look over at the bay bridge toll plaza. the metering lights were turned on later than typical. so a lot of folks may be taking today off. you will notice if you look closely some flashing lights around the middle of the screen, there is a multicar accident. it sounds like a smaller fender- bender minor injuries. but it is in agore point. traffic is so light no major delays only backed
was helping their economy. however, his zeal might like and his religious faith and convictions might have gotten him in trouble. >> how so? >> i think he is a man of faith and a strong christian. he had because of his zeal, i think his wanting to help him share that might have been interpret as having hostile intentions. >> the christianity frowned on by the state and the combination with being an american you think wound up triggering the detention? >> unfortunately, yes. >> when is the last time you heard from your brother? what is the last information you had to suggest his condition? >> last time we had a use from kenneth, mother was visiting in october. she was will from the 11th to the 14th. she got to visit him in the hospital. at that time i think his condition had improved because he had been hospitalized for several months. he had chronic conditions that require ongoing attention by his doctors at home which is why he is home now. >> was he injured during his detention? how long has he been in the hospital? >> he's been in the hospital since august 5th. he's had some medical con
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